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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 94 (some duplicates have been removed)
going? this is what he said in new orleans. >> i love new orleans. >> louisiana. >> i love louisiana. nola. >> come on. >> many other states that embrace those conservative values, the approach that we have taken over the years. i am in one today in florida. you look at south carolina. you look at florida. >> we're in louisiana. >> i know and i said that. i am in one of the states that reflect those today in louisiana. i got that. >> it is only mississippi, alabama, three states. >> i said that. >> seriously. i think before -- you have never done that? >> i think the panhandle went all the way to louisiana. he was technically maps. if you look at the maps of your late 18th century map maker. >> i think he is tired. >> there are many other states that embrace those conservative values, the approach that we have taken over the years. i am in one today in florida. you look at south carolina. you look at florida -- >> we're in louisiana. >> i know and i said that. i am in one of those states that reflect those today in louisiana. >> we are here. how great is he? >> i want him to run. >>
, north dakota, was tasked with the de-commissioned nuclear weapons down to their base in louisiana. the missiles were not supposed to be shipped with their live nuclear war heads, the war head part was supposed to be taken have you the missiles and replaced with dummy weight for balance. but in august, 2007, instead of picking up the missiles with the dummy weights on them, the minot crew did not see what they were supposed to be doing. they didn't follow the procedures they were supposed to be following. and oh, yes, accidentally, without meaning to, without knowing that they had done it, they loaded onto that louisiana-bound air force bomber six missiles tipped with live nuclear war heads. half a dozen nuclear war heads, each with roughly the capacity to cause hiroshima times ten were sent up into the air on a cross-country domestic american flight without anybody knowing they were there. happily the plane had no trouble in flight. and because nobody knew to worry about the -- you know, beast, it just seemed like a normal flight, that b-52 and the six live missiles sat unguarded
to the gentleman from louisiana, mr. scalise. the chair: the gentleman is recognized for two minutes. mr. scalise: thank you, mr. chairman and i thank the gentleman from virginia for yielding and for bringing this bill forward. i'm a strong supporter of the reins act and why we are bringing this bill forward is because of the regulations that have been coming from this obama administration. when i talk to small business owners in my district, the biggest impediment they tell me to creating more jobs, the biggest impediment, are the rules and regulations coming down from the federal government. the reins act says if these rules and regulations are so important and have a $100 million impact, shouldn't they come before congress and state their case? what are you so afraid of coming before the public body? president obama said he was going to be the most transparent ever. yet he has bureaucrats coming up with rules and regulations and we have hearings on this stuff. and when they talk about things kids' going to save lives, the rules have absolutely nothing to do with improving the quality of peop
there was a sort of forgot about. >> guest: it is shocking. what is interesting about the situation in louisiana and why just write about it is that there is a budget crisis. and this is something being experienced all across the country in the last five years. but with shrinking budgets, you know, one of the places is the public defenders office. so in new orleans what happened was they were forced to lay off one third of the lawyers. so one whole division, conflicts vision. it means if there are two people arrested for robbing a 7-eleven, one gets the public defenders office, but because they could be accusing each other, you need a separate lawyer. so when no new orleans they had a separate division and they completely got rid of that and the budget cuts. so anyone who came in with multiple arrests like that, they had no attorneys. so they were just sitting in jail for months and months and judges were making please. they were scrambling, threatening to let people out of jail without a trial because this was such a clear violation of their rights. it was a fiasco fischer. >> host: in the same
operatives in louisiana are trying to woo "duck dynasty" star willie robertson to run for the statehouse. his duck hunting supply companies are in the fifth district, represented by retiring rodney alexander. the self described redneck millionaire was on "the five" today. >> i was going to ask that question, whether you were interested in that vacated congressional seat in louisiana. >> i'm kind of busy right now. i got a lot going on. >> we'll see. with re-election bid not going as planned, it was time for a new approach. norway's prime minister who had not driven a car in eight years spent an afternoon as taxi driver in oslo. he says taxis are one of the few places people share their true views. he wore sunglasses and uniform, only revealing his identity once passengers recognized him. by the way, all passengers got a free ride. >>> to say they parted on bad terms is a major understatement. two law professors have been fighting over their divorce 17 years, seven years longer than they were actually married. they filed more than 1400 entries in the case, most over money or custody. by the wa
's home town in louisiana. >> they've managed to create a ta trkt arta -- patina of a show that's around a country format. >> reporter: not only are the robertsons real people, but they still live in their home time. one offers visitors to duck into the city of monroe and follow the beards. now for the beards. the unkempt facial hair is all its own. i even felt a little out of place when i met them last year. there is a solution for that. the duck dynasty beard booth. problem solved. "duck dynasty" outstanding ratings are a threat and an example of how tv ratings are being dumbed down to the lowest common denominator. >> what we're seeing is there are all kinds of viewers watching some of these shows for different reasons. some watch them because they relate to the characters, and some people watch it to feel superior to the characters. the truth is, for a & e's purposes, it doesn't matter why people watch as long as they keep doing it. >> reporter: fans, however, argue it's not the beards or the camouflage that makes it attractive to the audience, it's the clampitt style clean humor and
in the house for it to go democrat. three in louisiana. four in mississippi. receiven in alabama. if you start looking at those numbers, and you look at the democratic -- demographic shields happening all across the south, i plef it is a great opportunity for us a to build out our beach, start with legislative races, down ticket races, where literally a small amount of money can mean a lot. >> i think if you consider a state like north carolina where it is part of the new south and we had seen real changes answers sin we have republican legislature, dramatic shift? the other direction. i think your point about focussing on the state legislative races makes a tremendous. a sense and people don't think of that as part of building the bench. talk about that. >> many times what we do is we take a really talented person. talk them into running for governor. they lose 58-42 and we never see them again. instead of developing a career as a legislator, policy maker, and someone who can talk well about the issues, then we loo lose them. one of the things the southern progress would do is help recruit an
to geena, louisiana, they didn't arrest the people. you fight an injustice when the system doesn't work. the system worked here. these boys should face the law, but so should others. and you can't fight an injustice if the system is working. why would i think you guys know anything about fighting injustice? thanks for watching. i'm al sharpton. "hardball" starts right now. >>> voter id laws, a solution in search of a problem. let's play "hardball." >> good evening. i'm michael smerconish in for chris matthews. leading off tonight, carolina on our minds. yesterday, the governor of north carolina, republican pat mccrory signed one of the most sweeping is voting reform bills we've seen yet. seven weeks after the supreme court crippled parts of the voting rights act which required states with a history of discrimination to preclearance by the justice department, governor mccrory and his republican legislature leaped at the opportunity to institute strict voting changes. now, this bill doesn't stop at merely requiring a government i.d. to vote. it also reduces early voting by a week. it elim
. alabama or louisiana, not so much. >> students were learning different things in florida, from what they were learning in new york city, from what they were learning in nebraska, and even what they were learning in each school in new york city. >> reporter: to clear up the confusion, some governors and state superintendents developed a common set of standards which states could choose to adopt or not. from the beginning, the obama administration pushed the states to adopt them. >> we laid out a few key criteria and said, "if you meet these tests, we'll reward you by helping you reform your schools." >> reporter: the reward was significant: hundreds of millions of dollars to states that pledged to do what washington wanted. states competed for a share of the $4.35 billion in what washington calls "race to the top." >> governor were nervous. ( laughs ) >> reporter: 46 states and the district of columbia presented ambitious plans. >> oh, we believe louisiana is one of the top candidates for this. i mean, we have such exciting reform going on. >> reporter: only a handful of states have
poll shows morelandlamorelan louisiana residents -- ♪ for a strong bag that grips the can... get glad forceflex. small change, big difference. he is the most awesome 5-year-old on the face of the planet. the most important thing is to know that he is safe. [ crash, alarm blaring ] it was shortly after midnight. these guys broke into the house. the alarm initially went off at 12:06. after a few seconds, adt called me. and the guys were caught by 12:29. [ male announcer ] when its your family trust adt fast response monitoring to help protect against burglary, fire, and high levels of carbon monoxide. when seconds count, the experience of adt matters. they kicked in the back door, but they did not steal my peace of mind. [ male announcer ] now get adt starting at just $99 with 24/7 protection just over $1 a day, plus a money-back guarantee. manage your home remotely with adt pulse. even keep an eye on your kids. [ lisa ] i felt very relieved knowing that adt was taking care of everything, and now i know that adt is absolutely worth it. [ male announcer ] get adt for as little as $99 and
out of take a look at this incredible video out of louisiana... camera's were rolling... as a sinkhole swallowed up a group of trees. the sinkhole first appeared in this assumption parish waterway last year... prompting a mandatory evacuation. since then... state and federal agencies have been monitoring it. ((2-shot toss to weather)) ((ad lib meteorologist)) ((traffic reporter ad libs)) ((traffic reporter ad libs))map 40 map map 40 map green map harford coming up... coming up... keeping kids safe... during the afterschool hours. 7 things parents are now being urged to do. we here are all such innovative people, so i am telling you...if you want to change the world, you're at georgia tech, you can do that! plus it's the speech... that's going viral. we'll show you the surprising way it ends... minutes from now. ((break 2)) the most crucial hours of the school day can be after the bell rings. as kids make their way home from school or to sports and activities... safety should be a priority. this morning karin caifa gets expert advice on how parents and students can make those hours afte
not recognize i am originally from louisiana, and it is not recognized. but just like all other civil progress, the south as far behind. it will take some time to reach it, but we will eventually get there. lived inng have you mississippi? >> just over a year. of the time i spent in louisiana and i lived in baileys, central america, for the last five years before e,ming to mississippi -- beliz central america, for the last five years before coming to mississippi. >> mark, go ahead with your comment. thismain point to all of is, we live in a great country and everybody has the right to be wrong. everybody has the right to be right. what we have here is a battle over semantics, i think. can be think the union called marriage because marriage is a sacrament. it is sacred. it is holy. , a homosexual marriage, is sodomy. that is not holy. that is an unholy union. if you want to go ahead and have the government take care of all of your finances and everything after you die, then call it something else. civil union, maybe that is what you have to do. maybe that is what we were all word,ng over, a sem
. this is stanford from louisiana, 77 years old. hello. caller: good morning. i'm calling because i was at the first march. i had followed what was going on during that time. that you are speaking of included -- and i want to speak -- included in that spirit and i want to speak of the veterans of the civil rights march. had ato me that the vets to the united states military. they do notl, support president kennedy early on. the vets had come home seeking to participate in the country's they sought civil rights. some were hung in their uniforms. so threats to their homes and communities, the veterans regressed back to their homes and their neighborhoods and their farms and things like that. until they heard of reverend king and his movement. then they came out. never saw the crowds behind the frontline of king, lori, and that group, the group of the leadership in the march. who were those people behind them? vets.f them were most of the more people who had fought in germany and north africa and the philippines and japan, etc. they came home and they do not have civil rights for themselves. so here's
happens. but the cops in baton rouge, louisiana, who decided to flirt with gay guys, and then bring gay guys home and then arrest them for for bids unnatural behave. being gay or gay marriage is unnatural. the chairman of the georgia g.o.p. made the claim as have kirk cameron said being gay is unnatural as opposed to 80s perms. for something so unnatural it occurred an awful lot in nature. they documented gay love in 15 down species. gay hate, one. just like kirk cameron screaming at two gay dolphins, you're not behaving natural. let's stop talking about straight marriage is natural. i'm not against marriage, i think it's the most beautiful gift you can give to your parents' friends. mating with one partner for life. i'm not against monogamy. most species mate for a season or two and then move on, charlie sheen. but future species mate for life. sarah palin should know, the wonderfuls she likes to kill kill--the wolves she likes to kill, they're monogopomous,. i think it can be the most beautiful thing beyond romance, and who knows mating for life we're bringing our own evolution, in a
was president and it was right before monroe left to go to france to negotiate what became the louisiana purchase. he wrote, monroe has a fine feeling. he cannot stand to be from his wife, so he is taking her with him. that was pretty much their attitude. he was devoted to family, as well. that is really what they wanted to do. if they had their choice of how they would spend their time, it would be with their family. >> this program is interactive. we invite your phone calls. you can reach us at -- let me turn to a facebook poster. "we have heard elizabeth monroe did not like being first lady." >> she did not like the public parts of it. she married james monroe when she was a member of the continental congress. through their entire adult life, he was in one public office or the other. she was very much used to him being a public figure, being the governor of virginia, being abroad as a minister of the united states serving as secretary of state. to go to the white house was not anything that unusual. it was not anything unexpected. people had talked about monroe being president for yea
of the eight states that are highest were louisiana, mississippi, states like this. one of the things that's interesting to me is the states that ended up lowest on the list were not the most liberal or coals mott policy tan. they were the whitest states, like north dakota, idaho, and northern new england. so there's this just lingering craziness that still exist it is out there. obviously there's a tactics to the take on votes rights, but we also have to consider the possibility and i think the president is sort of considering this that we're a bit more racist than we like to think. >> we're here in new york city where the stop-and-frisk, the fact that the judge sheindlin has rule that stop and frisk is unconstitutional, hats given rights to a huge debate about whether people of color truly are treated equally. you have mayor bloomberg say this policy is good for minority communities and you have a judge who says it's unstill independents and african-americans have been saying for decades that profiling is wrong and feels wrong, and it reduces -- there's been this unwillingness to tackle
willie robertson to run for the louisiana congressional seat that will be vacated by representative rodney alexander in september. well, the self-described redneck millionaire has not commented on the speculation, robertson is not exactly a stranger to washington. he and his wife attended the 2013 correspondents dinner just last april. >>> next up, did anthony weiner accidentally confirm that hillary clinton plans to run for president last night? listen to how he answered this question about his wife, huma abedin, in an interview with buzzfeed's ben smith. >> do you know what her role in hillary's 2016 campaign is going to be? >> i do. >> and what will it be? >> i'm not telling you. >> it sounds like a 2016 campaign is in the works. weiner also took a shot at buzzfeed after he was asked about his former roommate, jon stewart. yes, the same jon stewart that we have come to know on the daily show. the two of them shared an apartment together when weiner was working for chuck schumer in the '80s. here was that exchange. >> someone else who is hard on you is your old friend, i think roo
with a fox news alert. bre a 12-hour hostage standoff at a louisiana bank comes to an end. the suspect and one victim are now dead after gun fire erupts. we have the latest developments coming up. >> mother nature lashing out coast to coast. from deadly flash flooding to a tornado barreling through new jersey. today even more wild weather is expected. the latest storm pass coming up. >> kidnapped teenager hannah up. anderson breaks her silence for the very first time. we will tell you what she is saying about the abduction and how james dimaggio tricked her into leaving with him. "fox & friends first" starts right now. ♪ >> good morning to you and your family. you are watching "fox & friends first" on this wednesday morning. i am ainsley earhardt. >> i am heather nauert. >> a 12-hour hos staj standoff. anna koyman has the breaking details this morning. a anna what can you tell us? >> around 1:00 a.m. eastern they shot and killed the 20-year-old after storming a bank in st. joseph where he was holding two people hostage. as the swat team entered they shot the hostage in the chest one
was arrested and in louisiana so therefore my father was called on as second in command of core, to speak for the march. he tended to be a little fierier, not quite a goe gospelt quite a baptist minister but he stuck to script it seemed to me, more than northerly. to charmaine, it is my faith in you and other youth that i rely on. >> woodruff: that was charmaine mckissick-melton from durham, north carolina. you can find her story, and other firsthand accounts for the web series, "memories of the march," produced by public television stations around the country, on the pbs web site, "black culture connection." >> ifill: now to our own coverage of the anniversary. thousands gathered saturday to mark the occasion on the national mall, the site of the original march. elected officials, activists and civil rights leaders addressed the crowd, calling for a more expansive interpretation of >> as we gather today, 50 years. later, their march is now our march and it must go on. and our focus has broadened to include the cause of women, of latinos, aasian-americans, of lesbians, of gays, of people
a federal judge to get permission to assign students to new schools. louisiana's voucher plan calls for transferring low income students in low rated schools to private schools at taxpayer expense. >>> in minnesota students have been sweating it out in sweltering classrooms. a record breaking heat wave is blanketing parts of the midwest. 18 schools in one minnesota district have no air conditioning while 11 other schools have only some ac. >>> a north carolina middle school was shut down by a devastating tornado. it's finally opened now. and students at green hill plild school, walk through since 2011 the twister that left the school in ruins. >> a lot of the kids were not happy with the modular units expel and so now that we have the gym and stuff like that we can have dances and clubs and stuff that we didn't have before. and different sports activities and stuff that is going to boost morale. >> in the small african nation of liberia not one of the 25,000 students who took the state university admission exam passed. liberian president ellen surleaf acknowledged that her school sy
graphics. you can see heat advisories across parts of texas, louisiana and arkansas. heat index values that could reach 110 degrees. that's when you combine the actual temperatures and humidity out this. you can see the extended forecast in dallas, triple digits for the next couple of days. the only exception is sunday when you'll be topping out at 99 degrees. across the rest of the country, new york city warmer than yesterday at 85 degrees. cleveland staying in the 70's. this is the area where we could be talking about more lightning and seeing damaging winds and hrarblg hail from some of these -- and large hail from some of these storms. those areas highlighted in yellow. >>brian: five children got cake this morning. >>steve: for breakfast. >>brian: meanwhile, pwr impractical jokes to superhero stunts read fun this we can. we gave you information and news as well. >>steve: that's right. if you missed a little, don't worry, here's a look back at the week that was on "fox & friends." ♪ ♪ >> latest video craze. men dressed as superheroes hanging out on the back of cars. >>brian: imp
claiming that the members host: that is an "politico" this morning. we began with a call from louisiana on our republican line. linda, who would you like to see nominated? >> i tell you what, i think any of our servicemen should be awarded. disappointed on some of the names. oprah winfrey has never done anything for anybody's freedom. she has, like obama, only done her share to divide the country. i am sick and tired of all the commotion going on in washington with obama. as far as i'm concerned, he does not even have the right to award anybody anything. he needs to be out of office. is linda in louisiana. this is james in rome, georgia. democrats line. medal: i would award the of honor to all of the peacemakers, the people who are trying to stop these wars that are going on. what you learn from this -- the peacemakers are the ones who shall inherit the earth. all you hear about it the republicans talking about warmongering. john mccain interfering in other people's business and things. need a department of peace. thank you. host: some of the other recipients that president obama has aw
speaking this year. rick perry, governor of texas, bobby jindal, governor of louisiana, senator marco rubio from florida. there are banner names who are likely to pop up on the republican side who haven't yet arrived in iowa. also senator ted cruz will be here. what we will be hearing from cruz, santorum, those who do come is a focus on family leaders core messages and values, they are anti-abortion, sort of the evangelical cadre of the republican party here in iowa. that's the audience that they're going to be speaking to today on stage. >> all right, kasie, in another part of the state yesterday there was an event called madam president that emily's list, the group that supports final maim democratic candidates for office. this was called the first hillary 2016 was not there. senator claire mccaskill who has already endorsed her was there. tell us what went on there yesterday. >> mccaskill was acting as though she was a surrogate for a hillary clinton presidential campaign. i spoke to her after the event. that was really focused on, in fact, being a counter point to this event we're seein
in louisiana unfolding right now. we'll have the latest. and one of the democratic party's rising stars may soon be moving from city hall to the united states senate. but there are some bumps along the way for newark's cory booker? ♪ norfolk southern what's your function? ♪ ♪ hooking up the country helping business run ♪ ♪ build! we're investing big to keep our country in the lead. ♪ load! we keep moving to deliver what you need. and that means growth, lots of cargo going all around the globe. cars and parts, fuel and steel, peas and rice, hey that's nice! ♪ norfolk southern what's your function? ♪ ♪ helping this big country move ahead as one ♪ ♪ norfolk southern how's that function? ♪ especially today, as people are looking for more low, and no calorie options. that's why on vending machines, we're making it easy for people to know how many calories are in their favorite beverages, before they choose. and we're offering more low calorie options, including over 70 in our innovative coca-cola free-style dispensers. working with our beverage industry and restaurant par
for president at the time, gets the vice presidential nomination so you have this axis of taylor, a louisiana sugar planter, running with fillmore, the comptroller of the state of new york. for me there's a personal thing which i have to say, i currently teach at albany law school where fillmore was living and next year i will be a visitor at l.s.u., a law school in louisiana, so i'm the embodiment of the albany-baton rouge accent, as well. >> i'd like to say, let's don't discount that the mexican war brought us all of the western southwest -- california, new mexico, et cetera. he was the commander-in-chief and he acted like it and if it upset winfield scott who had quite a temper, and zachary taylor, so be it, but as it turned out, that's what history has recorded. we greatly expanded the united states during that time and we got those properties for very, very little. in terms of the history of real estate, polk rates high. >> on to zachary taylor. >> only if you think that going to war with a country to steal half their country is an appropriate and legitimate thing to do and significant n
to sanford, florida, was they did not arrest george zimmerman. the reason i went to geena, louisiana, they didn't arrest the people. you fight an injustice when the system doesn't work. the system worked here. these boys should face the law, but so should others. and you can't fight an injustice if the system is working. why would i think you guys know anything about fighting injustice? thanks for watching. i'm al sharpton. "hardball" starts right now. >>> voter id laws, a solution in search of a problem. let's play "hardball." >> good evening. i'm michael smerconish in for chris
these ones from louisiana that were recently dug up by slate.com. quote -- i can't even say this one. write right from the left to the right as you see it spelled here. huh? how about this one? print the word "vote" upsidedown but in the correct order. or this one. spell backwards, forewords. what?! you can't do that quick? then you can't vote. rosanell eaton knows what it means to want to vote even when powerful people try to keep you from it. she has lived this. this week she became a named plaintiff in a lawsuit against the state of north carolina, challenging the new voter suppression laws there. the new law that's expected to keep her and up to 600,000 other north carolinians from voting. people who are legal voters. who may have been legal voters for years or for decades, but do not have the documentation that republicans now say you cannot vote without. the republicans' new law in north carolina also cuts early voting and voter registration and ends all voting on sunday. elections expert rick haszen calls north carolina's new law, which was just signed on monday, he calls it the wors
. beginning with video that is awesome in the sense that it is just absolutely crazy. bayou corn, louisiana, is the site of what "mother jones" calls the biggest ongoing industrial disasters in the united states you haven't heard of. state is suing a mining company called texas brine for allegedly causing a massive underground sinkhole surely, slowly swallowing the town. it is growing. the entire town of 340 people have been forced to evacuate. unfortunately, the trees surrounding the sinkhole don't have that option. check that out. the assumption parish emergency response team released this video wednesday. an entire grove of trees getting sucked down, 750 feet deep. notice they don't fall over. they get sucked down into the massive hole below. amazing and terrifying. the second awesomest thing on the internet today, speaking of underground calf vernes, i add happen opportunity last week to take a field trip 180 feet below the streets of new york city to tour the construction project to build a new subway line up 2nd avenue in manhattan. this is what it looked like down there. incredible f
was in jail in louisiana for a demonstration. your father stood in his place and then later succeeded him as chairman of core. so you're not only fighting in north carolina as a state legislator, you grew up in the family of one of those that represented the six convening organizations 50 years ago? >> yes. and it's wonderful to be a part of that legacy. i mean, they all fought 50 years ago for the voting rights act, what became the voting rights act. and we've seen people in this country be able to exercise that privilege in increasing numbers. we've seen many african-american and women elected to public office. but it's sad to see what the supreme court has done recently. because with section 5 eventually being made null and void until congress does something, and congress is at a stalemate, i'm afraid that we could see a reversal in terms of those that are holding public offices and return to the types of practices which existed before there was preclearance under section 5 of those practices which in the past had been used to deprive african-american and others of the right to vote. >
and violating the law and they can be deported. host: our next caller is mike from louisiana, independent line, good morning. caller: hello. i like some of the points he makes. i need to get this man to go out and ask women to go out with me. host: we'll put that in the form of a question and get a response. caller: okay. start back with a little bit of time that he's put on. he said that there was no problem having your own culture. that's all fine. i'm from louisiana, i'm suppose to be french-english but i don't wear a beret. i'll let him speak a little bit. guest: there's nothing in the law that requires spanish or any other language to be spoken. i watch spanish language television but only about 10% of the time. 90% of the time i'm watching english language television, english language radio. we are part of this country. i think if you look at the vast majority of us, we're here like generations of immigrants before us and we're proud of who we are and we're also proud to be minors. host: is it different today than those from the turn of the 20th century for irish, italian and german
, massachusetts, louisiana, which is unique in some ways. we could have a debate about whether it is good or bad what is happening in the louisiana. the small school thing is in that mix, nested in that mix. what does a school and do well, what would be better to farm out to a larger entity? you do not have a lot of that farming out in a lot of states. not so much in california, new jersey. this superintendent sharing program is interesting and hopefully somebody will study that. how large do the other entities have to get to take on certain tasks in order to be affected? think your paper and the position that one size does not fit all is the right position to take. choice may help in some cases, but there needs to be real choice, if that is the case. it has to be about quality and kids, as opposed to the politics that we see around choice right now. in the places that we were, in most of the rural communities, high poverty, already consolidated, inter-district choice is often not an option. there are transportation costs. north carolina had a cap of 100 on its charter school program. that has s
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 94 (some duplicates have been removed)